McMINNVILLE COLLEGE 79 J UL 27 mi WWttSlTV OF , U 1891-92 McMINNVILLE COLLEGE m.ito iin , McMinnville, Oregon. "i ANNUAL CATALOGUE 1891-92 With Announcements for 1892-3. YAMHILL COUNTY REPORTER BOOK AND JOB PRINTING OFFICE McMinnville, Oregon. DOEvS IT PAY TO ESTABLISH AND BUILD UP COLLEGES ? "Planting colleges and filling them with studious young men and women is planting seed corn for the world." — Adoniram Judson. A college that makes a "glorious union of the highest learning with the deepest piety, is a light to lighten the nations and the glory of our Israel." — George W. Eaton. IS A COLLEGE EDUCATION HELPFUL TO SUCCESS IN BUSINESS LIFE? "My own class in Harvard College numbered eighty-nine at grad- uation. Eleven of that number, or one-eight of the whole, have attained remarkable success in business. * * * In Eastern Massachusetts, graduates of Harvard get greatly more than their numer- ical proportion of the best places in banking, insurance, transportation and manufacturing. * * I speak from no little personal obser- vation when I say that there is no more striking general fact about the graduates of Harvard during the past fifty years than their eminent success in business. From one-fifth to one-third of the members of the successive graduating classes ultimately go into business. The same is probably true of many another American college." — President Elliott of Harvard University. THE BAPTIST COLLEGE AT McMINNVILLE Was Chartered by the Legislature of 1858-9. It is Under the Con- trol of the Baptist Denomination of Oregon. Its Aim is to Offer to Young Men and Women the Best Education Possible at the Least Possible Expense to them. It has a Collegiate, Business, Preparatory and Musical Department. It has Five Courses of Study, Three Leading to Degrees and Two Leading to Certificates of Graduation. Full Information as to Expenses, Courses of Study and Advantages for the School Year 1892-93 will be found in this Catalogue. CALENDAR 1892-3 The school year is divided into three terms of thirteen weeks each. First Term begins Tuesday, September 6, 1892 Second Term begins Monday, Decembers, 1892 Holiday Vacation December 25, 1892 — January 2, 1893 Third Term begins Monday, March 12, 1893 Regular recitations and full v.ork on the first day of each term. McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. BOARD OF TRUSTEES. TERM EXPIRES JUNE, 1893 Hon. W. C. Johnson, L. L. D Oregon City Hon. Henry Failing Portland Hon. Joseph Cravens Independence D. C. LaTOURETTE Oregon City N. J. Beagen Portland Rev. R. McKieeop McMinnville TERM EXPIRES JUNE, 1894 Rev. R. WhiTaker Salem Hon. J. N. Doeph Portland A. C. ChandeER McMinnville John H. Smith Astoria J. M . PrueTT, M. D Pendleton Henry F. Merriee Albany TERM EXPIRES JUNE, 1895 Rev. A. J. Hunsaker Independence Amasa Sanders McMinnville J. B. Magers Rev. C. M. Hiee Portland Rev. R. D. Grant Portland Rev. J. H. Teai,e East Portland McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. FACULTY T. G. BROWNSON, President, Josiah Failing Professorship of English Literature. Latin, Psychology, Philosophy. EMAMUEL NORTHUP, Mathematics, Greek. MRS. T. G. BROWNSON. French, German, English. W. F. FARGO, Sciences, History. MRS. F. E. WOLFENDEN, Music, Elocution. EMANUEL NORTHUP, Librarian . The names of the Faculty appear in the order of their appointment. COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT COURSES OF STUDY The aim of the ,College is to give such discipline of the mental powers as is essential to the highest success in business life, and at the same time to give a fair mastery of the branches that are here taught To-day hundreds who expect to enter business life, as well as those who are looking toward the professions, are anxious to secure the broadest culture and the most thorough mental training. A brief description of the courses of study is here presented : The Classical, Course gives a prominent place to those branches that for centuries have been considered the leading disciplinary studies: Greek, Latin and Mathematics. A thorough study of mathematics is universally recognized as of the highest value. The Latin and Greek languages are unsurpassed store houses of intellectual strength. These masterpieces in history, poetry and oratory, have been studied with de- light by the great scholars of all civilized nations. This course also furnishes a fair opportunity for the study of French, German, Litera- ture, History, the Sciences, Psychology and Philosophy. The Scientific Course offers special advantages in the sciences and the modern languages. Chemistry, Botany, Physics, Zoology, Geol- ogy and Astronomy are taken as a full study during the last three years of the course. Physical Geography is taught in connection with these studies. The text-book is used, but many experiments are given and much work done outside of the text-book. It is believed that this course as now offered is deserving of the heartiest patronage. McMINN VILLE COLLEGE. The Normal Course differs from the Scientific in that profes- sional studies hold a prominent place in the senior year. The aim of this Course is to give both mental discipline and professional knowledge together with such a mastery of the branches here studied as will fit the teacher for the highest positions in public school work. The second and third-rate positions in public school work are overcrowded, but there is a strong and increasing demand for thoroughly equipped teachers. The course here offered is not a short and easy course. It will require four years of hard work to complete it. Teachers who expect to secure and hold prominent and well-paid positions in the public school cannot afford to take a shorter course than this. Those completing this course will be eligible to the state certificate as provided for at the last legis- lature. The Business Course offers a superior business education. ''What- ever may be your choice of a business pursuit, it should be remembered that the better you are qualified for it, the more likely you will be to succeed in it. It is a fact which cannot have escaped the notice of any- one who has given the matter any thought, that those who are best educated for their business calling (other things being equal) invariably take the highest positions." These sentences from the pen of a promi- nent business man deserve the careful study of the youth of to-day. It is beyond dispute that a thorough business education is a prerequi- site to eminent success in business life. Such an education cannot be obtained without close application and persistent stud}-, and it cannot be obtained in a few short months. The course here offered is not an easy one. It requires two years of hard study to complete it, but it is none too thorough for those to master who expect to take prominent positions in business life. McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. ADMISSION. To enter any one of the above courses students will be required to pass a satisfactory examination in Reading, Writing Spelling, Geogra phy, English Grammar, Written and Mental Arithmetic, United States History and Physiology, or to furnish satisfactory evidence that they have fairly mastered these branches. Proficiency in these branches lies at the basis of all successful work in the studies pursued in the college course . The Preparatory Department offers superior advantages to stu- dents who are deficient, in these common branches. SPECIAL STUDIES. Manj 7 students are so situated that they cannot see their way to take a regular course . To such students the best of advantages are offered to take such studies as they desire. Such students will have just as thor- ough instruction and just as good opportunities in every respect as those taking a regular course. Attention, however, is called to the fact that as a rule students receive more real benefit by entering upon a regular course, even if they cannot see their way to complete that course. DEGREES. The degree of Bachelor of Science is conferred upon those who complete the Scientific Course ; the degree of Bachelor of Literature upon those who complete either the Classical or the Normal Course, and a diploma upon those who complete the Business Course. McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. TRAINING OF TEACHERS. The demand for thoroughly trained teachers becomes more imper- ative year by year. While Normal Schools are doing an important work, their courses of study are too short to fit teachers to secure and hold the leading positions in the public schools. More and more is it becoming true that the best salaried and most prominent positions in the public schools are held by college graduates. Experience has abun- dantly shown that there is no training so effective for the teacher of the public school as that of the well equipped college. The recent act of the legislature of Oregon, as given below, is a hearty recognition of the successful work of the college as a preparatory school for teachers. One reason why McMinnville College is offering so thorough a Normal course is because of this increasing demand for college graduates as teachers in the public schools. LEGISLATIVE ENACTMENT. Be it enacted by the legislative assembly of the State of Oregon, That all persons who shall complete a required course of study and re- ceive a literary degree therefor in any institution of learning of collegi- ate or university grade, chartered or incorporated under the laws of this state, and shall have passed such examination thereon as may be approved by the State Board of Education, shall be entitled to receive a State Diploma, as is now authorized by law, and after six years of suc- cessful teaching in the State of Oregon, shall be entitled to the State Life Diploma, as now provided by law, when they shall have paid the required fee for said diploma. [() mcminnville college. CLASSICAL COURSE Fai^i^ Term. Algebra Latin Reader Rhetoric General History FRESHMAN YEAR. Winter Term. Algebra Latin Reader Rhetoric Gen. History Spring Term. Algebra Caesar Political Economy Gen. History SOPHOMORE YEAR. Algebra Caesar English Literature Greek Reader Higher Arithmetic Higher Arithmetic Caesar Cicero English Literature American Literature Greek Reader Xenophon Geometry Cicero Xenophon German JUNIOR YEAR. Geometry Geometry Virgil Virgil Homer Homer German German Trigonometry French Herodotus Christian Evidences SENIOR YEAR. Trig, and Surveying Livy Herodotus Bible Study Psychology Livy vSophocles Moral Philosophy McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. n SCIENTIFIC COURSE Faee Term. Algebra Latin Reader Rhetoric General History Algebra Caesar English Literature Chemistry Geometry Cicero German Physics FRESHMAN YEAR. Winter Term. Algebra Latin Reader Rhetoric General History SOPHOMORE YEAR. Higher Arithmetic Caesar English Literature Chemistry JUNIOR YEAR. Spring Term. Albebra Caesar Political Economy- General History Higher Arithmetic Cicero Amer. Literature Botany Geometry Geometry Virgil Virgil German German Physics Zoology German French Trigonometry Geology SENIOR YEAR. Livy Livy French French Trig, and Surveying Psychology Astronomy Astronomy MeMINNVILLE COLLEGE. NORMAL COURSE FRESHMAN YEAR. Faee Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Algebra Algebra Algebra Latin Reader Latin Reader Caesar Rhetoric Rhetoric Political Economy General History General History SOPHOMORE YEAR. General History Algebra Higher Arithmetic Higher Arithmetic Caesar Caesar Cicero English Literature English Literature Amer. Literature Chemistry Chemistry JUNIOR YEAR. Botany Geometry Geometry Geometry Cicero Virgil Virgil German German German Physics Physics SENIOR YEAR. Zoology French Geology Hist. Education Trigonometry French French Astronomy Psychology School Management Astronomy Art of Teaching Oreg. School Law McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. 13 BUSINESS COURSE. FAEE TERM. Algebra Rhetoric Chemistry Civil Government FIRST YEAR. WINTER TERM. Algebra Rhetoric Chemistry Book-Keeping SPRING TERM. Algebra Political Economy Botany Com. Arithmetic Book-Keeping SECOND YEAR. Algebra Geometry Physics English Literature Higher Arithmetic Geometry Physics Book-Keeping Commercial Law Higher Arithmetic Geometry Amer. Literature Zoology Book-Keeping 14 McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT For the present it seems advisable and necessary to offer opportunity to study the common branches. Some of our students have been out of school for several years and find it necessary to review the common studies. Some of our students have been over the common studies, but have not mastered them. We also have each year quite a number of students who come because they are convinced that superior advantages are offered in the common branches. So long as it seems best to main- tain this department, superior advantages will be offered. At present there is offered in this department a course of study covering two years. PREPARATORY COURSE. FAIvI, TERM. Arithmetic English Grammar Geography Reading Writing Spelling FIRST YEAR. WINTER TERM. Arithmetic English Grammar Geography Reading Writing Spelling SECOND YEAR. SPRING TERM. Arithmetic English Grammar Geography Reading Writing Spelling Arithmetic English Grammar U. S. History Physiology Reading Writing Spelling Arithmetic English Grammar U. S. History Physiology Reading Writing Spelling Arithmetic English Grammar U. S. History El. Algebra Spelling Writing Reading MeMINNVILLE COLLEGE. THE MUSICAL DEPARTMENT Recognizing that the fine arts are an important element in mental culture, and that attainments in instrumental and vocal music are of great practical value to young men and women, special effort has been put forth the last two years to make the musical department of this college one of the best in the state. The growth of this department has been exceptionally encouraging. While the aim has been to secure the most efficient teaching that can be secured, it has also been the desire of the institution to make the tuition as low as possible, in order that those of limited means may avail themselves of the advantages that are offered. Superior instruction in vocal music in classes is offered at merely a nominal tuition . The value of the voice culture that is thus secured cannot be overestimated. Its value is seen not only in singing, but in public speaking as well. SIGHT-READING CLASS. All pupils, whether study instrumental or vocal music, should enter the department of sight-reading. The ability to read music at sight lies at the basis of a true musical education. Very few among the thous- ands who are studying music are able to read even plain hymn tune correctly at sight, consequently labor under great disadvantage. 1 6 McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. MUSIC COURSE PIANO. PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. Mathews' Twenty Lessons to a Beginner. MacDougall's Studies in Melody and Mason's Touch and Technics. FIRST year. Lebert and Stark Book II. Kuhlau Sonatines, Haydn Sonatas, Technical Exercises and Scales from memory. SECOND YEAR. Heller op. 46 and 47. Czerny op. 299, Mozart and Schubert Sona- tis, Spindler op. 141. Technical Studies. THIRD YEAR. Cramer Studies, parts 1, 2 and 3. Bach's two part inventions. Kulluck's Octave Studies. Technical Studies. Mendelssohn's Songs without words. Beethoven Sonatas. Chopin Waltzes. Elements of Harmony, Emery. FOURTH YEAR. Clementi Gradus ad Parnassum, parts 1 and 2. Bach's Well-Tem- pered Clavichord. Chopin Nocturnes and Ballades. Concertos by Mendelssohn, Hummel and Beethoven ; also concert pieces by Mendel- ssohn, Weber, Rubenstein and Liszt. Elements of Harmony, Emery. All pupils entering the four years course in piano, must have a knowledge of the rudiments of music, and must have completed the work of the preparatory department or its equivalent. The course of study in piano-forte playing is systematically arranged, and pupils who complete the course will be graduated in music with an appropriate diploma. The time occupied in completing this course will depend upon the ability of the pupil and the proportion of time devoted to musical study. McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. 17 EXPENSES Tuition in Senior year is $14 a term ; in all other classes in any de- partment $11 a term. Room rent in the college building $3, $4, $5 a term, each student, according to room. Fuel, each room, per year, $8, $10, $12, according to room. Elocution, in class, one lesson a week, $1 a term. Vocal music, in class, two lessons a week, (twenty- four lessons) $1.25 a term. Private lessons in voice culture, on the piano, organ, banjo or guitar, one lesson a week, per term of 13 weeks, $8.50. Private lessons in voice culture, on the piano, organ, banjo or guitar, one lesson a week, half-term (six lessons) $4. When two lessons a week are taken, a reduction of ten per cent is given. Use of piano one hour a day, $3 per term. Diploma, $5. Ahh bills are TO BE paid in advance. No deductions are made except in cases of protracted sickness. Absences of a few days invari- ably make extra work for teachers. Inquiry is often made as to the expense for a year. The following table covers all the necessary expenses. The lowest and the highest necessary expenses are given. The total annual expense — exclusive of clothing and traveling expenses — need not exceed $200. Lowest. Highest Tuition $33 $ 42 Room Rent 9 15 Fuel and Lights. .' 12 18 Board $3 a week , 39 weeks 117 117 Washing 10 16 Books 6 12 $187 $220 1 8 MeMINNVILLE COLLEGE. FACTS WORTH CONNING. The aim of this College is "to offer young men and women the best education possible at the least possible expense to them." The study of a large number of catalogues shows that at many colleges the ex- penses are very much higher. In several colleges of this state the tuition is considerably higher than at McMinnville. In nearly all the tuition in music is higher. Board in private families is as cheap or cheaper than in any college town in the state. COMPARED WITH EASTERN COLLEGES Expenses are much lower at McMinnville. At the University of Roch- ester tuition is $75 a year ; at Amherst, $110 and room rent from $18 to $45 a year ; at Rutgers, tuition $75 a year, incidentals $8 and reading room fee $2. At Wesleyan tuition is $75 a year, room rent from $12 to $50 and incidentals $21 a year. At Brown University tuition is $100 a year, room rent $32 to $70, incidentals, for those not residing in the college, $29 a year, and for those in the college, $43. At the University of Pennsylvania tuition is $150 a }^ear ; at Chicago University $25 a quarter. In Peddie Institute, music is $50 a year ; in Bucknell University, $45 a year ; in Cook Academy, $60 a year ; in Syracuse University, $100 a year ; in Connecticut Literary Institute, 75 cents a lesson ; in Whitman College, 24 half-hour lessons for $16 ;in Ottawa University, 20 lessons for $12, $15, $18, according to grade of student; in California College) $40 a year ; in the University of Oregon, $1 a lesson. These facts are all taken from the catalogues of the above institutions. They show that tuition in all departments in McMinnville College is considerably cheap- er than in many other institutions, both East and West, although ex- penses in the East are supposed to be much less than on the Pacific Coast. McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. 19 GENERAL INFORMATION LOCATION. McMinnville College is located just outside the city limits of Mc- Minnville, Oregon. McMinnville is easily accessible from every part of the North Pacific coast, being situated on the Southern Pacific Railroad, west side division, 50 miles south of Portland. From all points south there is direct connection ; by the way of Albany and Corvallis, or by stage from Salem to McCoy and thence by the Southern Pacific to Mc- Minnville, or by way of Portland. BUILDING AND GROUNDS. The College has a campus of 30 acres, admirably adapted for the purpose and beautiful for situation. Upon this campus there was built in 1882 one of the finest buildings for educational purposes to be found on the Pacific coast. The building is 106 feet in length, 79 in breadth, and four stories in height. The basement story contains accommoda- tions for a boarding department ; the second affords a commodious chapel, President's rooms, class rooms, etc. ; the third and fourth, class rooms, library, a number of eligible rooms for students, and Philergian hall. MeMINNVILLE COLLEGE. DISCIPLINE. Self-government is the ideal at McMinnville College. Students are expected to conform to the usages of good society, and to conduct them- selves as they would in a refined, well-ordered home. Only those who are willing to do so are desired as pupils. No set of rules to cover all cases can be laid down. A high moral sense is necessary to guide a student in a society like this. If a student does not have this and . it cannot be developed in him, his parents will be notified, after a due trial, to remove him from the school. This is not a reform schoov, young men are expected to give evidence of manhood, and young women of womanhood. TEXT-BOOKS. Only a partial list of text-books is here given. Arithmetic, Fish ; Grammar, Clark, Reed and Kellogg ; Algebra, Robinson's Elementary, Wentworth ; Geometry, Trigonometry, Wentworth ; U. S. History, Barnes ; General History, Barnes ; Rhetoric, Hill ; Physiology, Hutch- inson ; Physical Geography, Houston ; Latin Grammar, Harkness ; Latin Reader, Harper and Burgess ; Harkness' Preparatory Course in Latin Prose Authors ; Virgil, Brooks ; Greek Grammar, Goodwin ; First Lessons in Greek, White ; Anabasis, Goodwin ; Roman History, Leighton ; English Literature, Shaw ; Logic, Jevon ; Psychology, Hill ; Geology, Dana; Astronomy, Young; French, Ahn ; German, Ahn ; Moral Philosophy, Robinson ; Zoology, Orton. ELOCUTION. __J Friday evening musical and literary entertainments have been held during the last four years, and have proved a splendid opportunity for McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. elocutionary practice. All of the students have the privilege of taking part in these exercises, and all have the opportunity of receiving elocu- tionary drill free of charge for these entertainments. The Philergian society also furnishes excellent opportunity in this line of work. It meets regularly each Saturday night. Private classes in elocution will be organized at a mere nominal expense, when desired. THE LIBRARY. Each year the students appreciate more and more the excellent library that the college now possesses. Valuable additions have been made the last year. "McMinnville College Library Day" enables the college to buy a few new books as they are needed, but that day is not as fully observed as it ought to be. Great libraries grow, book by book. Constant additions must be made. We look to the friends of the college for help to make the library still better. We need additions in History, English Literature, Biography and Science especially. THE READING ROOM. The interest in this room is growing year by year. A partial list of the papers in the reading room the last year is the following : The Ex- aminer, The Daily Oregonian, The Standard, The Christian Herald, The Christian Inquirer, The Chicago Herald, The Leader, The Pacific Bap- tist, The Baptist Sentinel, The Baptist Teacher, The Worker, The Mis- sionary Magazine, The Home Mission Monthly, Education, The North American, The Educational Review, The Forum, The Reporter, The Telephone, The Astorian, The Young Men's Era. Most of these will be in the reading room the coming year. It is hoped that others may be added. Contributions to this room are solicited. McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. SOCIETIES. The Philergian Society, composed of young ladies and gentlemen „ meets regularly each Saturday evening. The exercises, consisting of singing, debates, essays, recitations, orations, declamations, etc., are of great value to the students. The Missionary Society holds a public meeting once a month. These meetings are growing in interest and in value . During the pres- ent year there has been a systematic study of various mission fields. There is also among the students an organization of the Young Men's Christian Association and Young Women's Christian Association. These hold meetings regularly for the study of the Bible and for religious culture. These meetings have proved to be of great benefit to many students, encouraging them in christian work and fitting them for larger usefulness in after years. RELIGIOUS CULTURE. This College was founded to promote christian culture. Every teacher is a professed christian. The Baptist church of McMinnville takes special interest in the religious culture of students. Many of the students are earnest Christians, and deeply interested in their fellow students. Firmly believing that intellectual culture and religious cul- ture should be closely united, patrons of the College may rest assured that earnest efforts will be put forth to make the religious atmosphere healthy to the best culture of the students. McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. AID TO STUDENTS. It is the aim of the Trustees to have McMinnville College always accessible to young men and women of limited means, especially such as desire an education that they may be come useful in some form of christian work. Direct aid is not given to any extent, but a number of students are each year furnished with work by the friends of the College to pay in part their expenses. A boy or girl of pluck and perseverance can work out an education, and is encouraged to do so. Applications for work should be made to the president at an early day and accom- panied with suitable references. Young men with the ministry in view and young women who desire to fit themselves to become missionaries are especially invited to correspond with the President, and every effort will be put forth to help such secure a thorough education. A leading feature of the Oregon Baptist Education Society is to assist approved students in Baptist schools. ACCOMMODATIONS FOR STUDENTS, In the College building are a few fine rooms for students. Most of these rooms are not furnished, except with a stove. There are accom- modations for a few young ladies on the same floor with the President's living rooms. The basement is usually rented to a family with the privilege of keeping boarders. Table board the last year was three dollars a week. A number of families live within a few minutes' walk of the building, where private board, with or without room, can be ob- tained at reasonable prices. Quite a number of students club together and hire rooms and keep house. This is an economical way of doing. So far, there has been no trouble in getting board at low prices. 24 McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. REQUIREMENTS. Regular attendance at chapel service. Regular attendance at all recitations. Strict observance of study hours. Payment of all damages to furniture and building. Tuition, room rent, fuel and music bills in advance. PROHIBITIONS. 1. The dropping of a study without leave of the teacher. 2. The taking of more than four full studies, except by special per- mission . 3. Absence from town without permission. 4. The use of tobacco in the building or on the college grounds. 5. The visiting of any saloon or billiard hall. EXAMINATIONS Are held from time to time , occupying the time of the regular recita- tion. As a rule, examinations are held at the close of each term ; some- times at the close of a study only, when it comes near the end of a term. All recitations and examinations are marked on a scale of 100, and an average of 75 is required before passing from one class to another. An accurate record of the standing of each student is preserved, both of recitations and examinations. Reports will be sent to parents or guard- ians on application. McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. 25 SPECIAL REQUEST. You who receive this catalogue will receive it because you are be- lieved to be deeply interested in higher education. Your help in the building up of McMinnville College is earnestly solicited. There are many ways in which you can do so. You can speak a good word for the College. You can place this catalogue in the hands of persons whose thoughts and hearts may be turned toward the college. You can send the President names of persons who might be favorably influenced by a catalogue or a personal letter from him. You can remember this school in your prayers ; you can remember it in your will. The college looks to you for help in one or all of these various ways. See to it that she does not look in vain. THE GROWTH OF FIVE YEARS. Since the erection of the college building in 1882, the college has had a steady and healthy growth. During the last five years that growth has been especially encouraging. In that time the library has grown from 515 to 1666 volumes ; the receipts from tuition last year were considerably more than twice what they were five years ago ; two fine pianos have been secured for the music department ; two salaried teachers have been added to the faculty ; a fine telescope secured, and some $8,000 added to the permanent endowment. The growth of these years certainly justifies the heartiest support of the many friends of the college. It must, however, be remembered that this growth calls for enlarged facilities. Growth always creates demand for larger resources. Some needs are becoming imperative. One of these is more apparatus for McMINNVILLE COLLEGE Ralph E- Storey Fern Stout Jessie Stout Marian Sully Ella Swanson Singne Swanson George W. Swope William Ungermam Arthur Waddel Edwin Waddel Mattie Walton Charles J. Weed Carl L. Weed George Williams Mertie Williams Ward J. Wisecarver Clyde E. Wolf Ambie Wright Hattie Wright McMinnville Carlton McMinnville Carlton Oregon City McMinnville Amity LaCamas, Wash. McMinnville Collegiate- Academic Collegiate Academic McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. MUSIC DEPARTMENT INSTRUMENTAL, Minerva Alexander Sadie Fitch Josie Gardner Eddie Graham Mitchell Haynes Lizzie Handley Lellie Latourette Lyman Latourette John H. Loder May Million Arthur McPhillips Lena Pagenkopf Sadie Smith Singne Swanson Wilber Cook Eleanor Florey Holda Granstrom Emma Hawley Eva Hoberg • Jones Nina Latourette Luella Lynch Jewell Mark Ethlyn Million Ida Pagenkopf Maggie Roof Ella Swanson Ambie Wright 28 McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. Francis Deilsclmeider Blanche Derr Nettie Dickinson Bradford Dodson James B. Dodson William J. Dodson Letta Fellows Wirt Fellows Eleanor Florey Charles Gregory Delia G. Garrison Eddie D. Graham George H. Handley Mitchell Haynes J. R. G. Haynes Flora Henderson Ralph Herbert Rupert C. Hill John W. Hilleary Eva Hoberg Albert Huguelet Alberta Ingraham Clara Jeter Lyman E. Latourette Nellie E. Latourette S. E. Lapham John H. Loder Luella Lynch Colman Mark Jewell Mark McMinnville Academic Gaston Sheridan McMinnville Caples, Wash. Tillamook Bonanza i < McMinnville Seattle, Wash. Damascus McMinnville Buena Vista McMinnville Vancouver, Wash. Carlton McMinnville Collegiate Academic McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. 29 Jennie McCutcheon Scott McCutcheon Nellie McMillem Arthur McPhillips Berton Millsap Ethlyn Million Grace Million May Million Jennie Nichols E. W. Oliver Anna Pagenkopf Ida Pagenkopf Lena Pagenkopf Bert Pearson Arthur L. Pope Gertrude Pond Laura Powers Frank Purvine Fred A. Ramsey Matthew G. Redmond William D. Risley Maggie Roof Arthur Royce Willie Scott J. Winfield Scott Sara Scott Etta Shurtleff Ruby Shurtleff Harry H Sharpe Rebecca Smith Georgia E. Storey •Carlton Woodburn McMinnville Stevensville, Moi3t. Astoria McMinnville Wells McMinnville Elk City Zena McMinnville Albany McMinnville Gooseberry Carlton McMinnville Brownsville McMinnville Academic Collegiate Academic Collegiate Academic 26 MeMINNVILLE COLLEGE. teaching science. Another is the payment of a floating debt that was incurred several years ago. A more imperative need is the increasing of the permanent endowment. Who is ready to invest some money for these things. THE OUTLOOK. It grows brighter each year. Each year the regular income is in- creasing. Each year the students as a body are superior in their attain- ments to those of the preceding year. Each year confidence in the future of the college becomes stronger. Each year new friends are secured. The last year was by far the best financial year in the history of the college. There is every reason to believe that the coming year will be better still. The outlook is certainly full of promise. Any information not found in this catalogue will be gladly furnished by mail. Correspondence is solicited. Such letters may be addressed to the President, T. G. BROWNSON, McMinnville, Oregon. McMINNVILLE COLLEGE. 27 NAMES OF STUDENTS NAMES. Martin E. Adams Florence Alexander John H. Alexander Pearl Alexander Viola Alexander Alsea Baker Edith B. Brown Frank W. Bewley Bernal B. Bewley Etta Cook Lynn Cook Wilber Cook Anna Conner George Conner Gideon Davis RESIDENCE. McMinnville Independence McMinnville North Yamhill Colville, Wash. < < McMinnville DEPARTMENT. Academic Ballston Tillamook s? Florence Alexander Pearl Alexander Bessie Cook George Conner Bradford Dodson J. B. Dodson Eddie Graham J. R. G. Haynes. Lizzie Handley CEara Jeter Nellie Latourette- Lyman Latourette Nellie Mc Mi lien Colnian Mark Arthur McPhillips. Arthur Pope Lena Pagenkopf Fred Ramsey Willie Scott Marian Sully Mattie Walton McMINNVILLE COLLEG E . VOCAL. or *U; >*, John Alexander Edith Brown Lynn Cook Nettie Dickinson. W. J. Dodson Letta Fellows Antchell Haynes Mbert Huguelet Alberta Ingraham Lula Jones Nina Latourette: John Loder Jewell Mark May Million Scott McCutcheom Ida Pagenkopf Anna Pagenkopf Singne Swanson Winfield Scott Ralph Storey George Williams 3 0112 105813999 .